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20130121
20130129
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Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)
.e.a., fbi, and locals all came in in single file line with their automatic weapons pointed at me, freeze, get on the ground, get on the ground. >> he had been caught in a drug sting, spearheaded by that hard-nosed federal prosecutor, larry beaumont. >> we scooped him up in an operation that i ran, we called it operation snowplow. >> and in court, beaumont showed keen no mercy. >> he was coming at you on all fours. wasn't he? >> oh, god. he was a bulldog. >> jimmy was convicted and slapped with a ten-year sentence. >> it was a pretty stiff sentence. i knew he didn't expect to get ten years in that case. >> your father was in the courtroom. >> right. i knew i had let him down, and probably one of the biggest ways you could let somebody down. >> keene's future was bleak. he faced ten years away from his glamorous life, the fast women, fancy cars, the big bucks. but in 1998 just when all hope seemed lost, his old nemesis, beaumont, came to him with an offer of freedom, attached to the accordion file he slid across the table. in return, keene would have to agree to risk everything and become
family, working with the fbi and the u.s. embassy in turkey to find her. >>> the state department is calling for the release of an american pastor sentenced to skral time in iran. he was sentenced to eight years behind bars. the idaho native was accused of spreading christianity there, which is considered an attempt to undermine security. a state department spokesperson says the agency considers the sentence a persecution of religious freedom. >>> a new video of worsening violence in egypt. protesters and police continue to clash even after a deadly weekend. more than 50 were killed in protests in cairo. the demonstrations started last week as the country marked the two-year anniversary of the revolution. mohammed morsi will sit down with fellow lawmakers to figure out how to stop the violence. morsi has dee layered a can you are few in three cities. >>> hillary clinton begins her final week as secretary of state. we've learned that friday will be her last day as head of the state department. this week the senate expected to vote on confirming john kerry as her successor. on cbs'
charged with a felony actually plead guilty? they don't go to trial? >> we have an fbi statistics, 12 million to 13 million people get arrested. from those people, many millions will be charged. if 90% are pleading guilty, we are funneling people into the prison system. we are not giving them their day in court, which is what the sixth amendment -- >> why did they plead guilty? >> the sentences are so stiff, particularly in the south, it is very difficult to look at your client and say, "i am going to trial." it is someone's life on the line creek people say, two years, three years, not a big deal. i challenge anyone to spend a day in prison. it is incredibly tents, dispiriting place. when clients are looking at long sentences, we're looking at 10 years, he will take five years, even though that is a long time. then you become a fellow with all the collateral consequences. >> lawyer turned filmmaker. what did you learn in the process? >> we must surprised by making this film? >> i was a civil litigator and practiced in a wonderful firm. i had a lot of resources. i had an assistant, a
monitoring by the tunisian government. there are other suspects that the f.b.i. are both closely following and consulting with partner governments. i think based on my last conversation with director muller, which was just a few days ago. he went to libya. he went to tunisia. heblet that the investigation is proceeding. i know that the f.b.i. has been up on the hill doing classified briefings with certain committees. i don't know about this committee. but i certainly hope that the f.b.i. is able to investigate, identify and hold responsible those who wage this attack against us. and i think that based on their work, they feel that they are pursuing some very positive leads. >> ok. my understanding is the thank you knees the person held in tunisia was released by a judge and that person has been released. so basically we don't really know at this point who did it. >> well, congressman, i confirmed with director muller who was just in tunisia meeting with their high officials that this person is basically under law enforcement surveillance and forbidden to leave tunis. director muller told m
with the prime minister, among others. fbi agents have had a difficult time working on site in benghazi to analyze the crime scene because of security concerns. the fbi is tapping into facebook like this. people can fill out a form on the fbi's website. meanwhile, libyan officials say they are frustrated because they don't control the area where the attack happened. militants do. and those militants are sympathetic with al qaeda. local leaders are not cooperating. withins are also said to be afraid to talk and key police officers terrified of revenge attacks. >> so zain, has u.s. diplomacy overall changed since the benghazi attack? >> you know, it really has, carol. i was speaking to experts who say the security arm at the state department, known as diplomatic security, has always tried to balance diplomacy on one hand and security on the other. to the extent to which, how can you let officials go out and meet people? since benghazi, there's a lot less people-to-people contact and much more emphasis on security. the other thing, too, analysts say before 9/11, the diplomacy was focused o
attacks in kenya and tanzania, the fbi put bin laden on their ten most wanted list. secretary of state madeleine albright escorted home the bodies of 10 of the 12 americans who were killed in those attacks. since 1970, not a year has gone by where there has not been some sort of violent attack against u.s. diplomats and diplomatic facilities around the world. not all of them are deadly, but they happen all the time, year after year after year. and nobody is more aware of that than whoever is the secretary of state at the time. and our secretary of state right now is hillary clinton. who was on capitol hill today to testify about the latest deadly attack on u.s. diplomats. the attack in benghazi. >> benghazi joins a long list of tragedies for our department, for other agencies, and for america. hostages taken in tehran in 1979, our embassy and marine barracks bombed in beirut in 1983, khobar towers in saudi arabia in 1996. our embassies in east africa in 1998. consulate staff murdered in jetta in 2004. the khost attack and many others. i could give you a long list of attacks averted, th
are the people who are being prosecuted? where are the suspects in custody? is that for her to answer or the f.b.i. and why don't we have answers about that? >> we don't have answers 'cause they haven't done anything. one thing they called an f.b.i. investigation, which is a criminal investigation, this was obviously an act of terror. but by saying it doesn't matter, then that sets aside or diminishes the importance of all the measures they failed to take. there were warnings. there was attacks on a british ambassador. there was a request to keep an additional security force there because of the rising threat. it was obvious that there was -- including rather urgent messages september by our am -- sent by our ambassador back to washington which she said she never saw. i was in tripoli with christopher stevens on july 7. he was deeply concerned about security there. cnn reporter found a message from him weeks later in the burned out consulate. so look, this thing has been a cover-up. i'm sorry to tell you that probably the adoring media will now say, well, that chapter is over. well, it's not over
in the field. myself, the head of the fbi and keith alexander have worked very closely together to develop playbooks and to ascertain who has what roles and responsibilities in different scenarios. in civilian space, our ability to detect, prevent, and mitigate its assisted based on whether we know something has occurred. the idea of sharing and getting notice, particularly when the infiltrated entity is part of the nation's critical impasse structure that everybody else relies upon, is key. the ability to undertake certain medications -- mitigation measures is key. the ability to hire personnel without some other restrictions of the civil service -- civil service system is key. legislation would have the effect of clarifying, making sure those responsibilities are in statute. >> why don't you explain what's physma is. >> i will let you explain what is. >> finish your sentence, request that is a concept -- >> finish your sentence. >> that is a concept -- anyway, legislation will be critical. part of our job is to educate congress on what is going on out there. educate the public. we say cy
know, an f.b.i. guy moves in next door. sounds like a great show. called "the americans." >> gretchen: kerry russell stars in that. >> brian: it sounds like something we unearth add few years ago. >> steve: this is not a big joke, iran says they have successfully sent a monkey into space. they say that they need satellites and monkeys into space to monitor natural disasters in the earthquake prone nation, improve telecommunications and expand military presence. >> brian: so you have iranian contact. i wanted to find out more on this story when you were interviewing the male models. so i was able to do that. i reassembled and they've described to me what the monkey was like on takeoff. i sketched it out as they were talking to me. this is a look at the monkey. he is inside the space capsule and this is the iranian space capsule built to scale. this is the speed. you're seeing the speed coming out. that's the monkey saying, i can't believe, in monkey language, i cannot believe i'm going into space. >> gretchen: suddenly i want to be back interviewing the male model who is getting his mb
of crimes or guilty of anything, but simply people that are somehow peripheral to an investigation. the fbi relies, in the first thing as what is a driver's license, like on television. so what kind of publications can you envision an estate like a worm where 40% of the people are carrying not for federal identification to the fbi director has touched by three times how important the real id act is for federal law enforcement. >> two things with that, and it's been very, very troublesome for us, again, it's hardcoded in the real id act itself that you have to mark a negative card. and a year ago we were two years and i specifically asked at an awards meeting at each is represented, we're having all the unintended consequent of the negative markings on the card, what is your recommendation? and the recommendation i got back was quit marking the card negatively than. which was a little bit stressful because it's hardcoded in real id act itself. and our 80 in delaware said have to abide by the law as it is written. but a lot of our citizens in delaware said okay, other states are not marking t
is the woman as action led to the fbi investigation that will live of cia director david petreaus affair with biographer paul brought you can't move the tv there. yuh-huh. we have the wireless receiver. listen. back in my day, there was no u-verse wireless receiver that let you move the tv away from the tv outlet. we can move it to the kitchen, the patio, the closet and almost anywhere. why would you want a tv in the closet? [ both laugh ] ♪ [ fancy voice ] brilliant idea, darling. ♪ [ female announcer ] the wireless receiver only from at&t u-verse. get u-verse tv for $29 a month for six months. at&t. get at low clearance prices.,29 even tempur-pedic mattress sets. save even more on floor samples, demonstrators, and closeout inventory. the year end clearance sale ends sunday at sleep train. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ >> good morning. thank you for waking up with the kron 4 morning news. >> it is 7:14. >> we will not see too much of the sunshine. it will be a cloudy grade day. rain into the afternoon. >> light rain on the north bay coast line. not picking up too muc
the fbi to have time to do their job, and what difference does it make whether they knew exactly what it was right away. >> stephanie: right. >> and they are still trying to figure out out like we all are. >> stephanie: but in the heat of a tragedy, and she has just been told her friend and ambassador had been killed, she is going to go wait a minute, was there a video? >> it shows their fixation on unimportant details. we're getting more and more information, and you know -- >> stephanie: yeah. >> this is what happens when you see republicans spoiling for a fight when there is nothing to fight over. >> what is to fight over is who cut funding for embassy security. >> exactly. where the hell do they get off complaining about this at all? >> stephanie: thank you. and john mccain was just shaking his fist and i'm glad to see -- oh i'm just fighting with myself! >> well he can be slightly forgiven he had to endure another inauguration from the man who beat him. i was not sitting too far from the president during the inauguration and he was sitting next to orrin hatch,
information has the fbi found on who did this, who these terrorists were specifically? when are we, when can we expect an update how this investigation is going? or is it dead in the water? is nothing actually happening? >> well, we're going to continue to work and i'm going to ask questions of secretary designee kerries because he will continue on with the work there. people still want justice. the president promised justice. when i asked the secretary yesterday was there justice, she said the president has promised and you can trust him to deliver. well, i'm not of the same mind set. i don't trust we'll find the full delivery of justice that the american people want from this president. martha: as john mccain pointed out, two of those four americans died in the final hour of a seven-hour siege. there are really still a lot of questions about why not more was done and who did this. senator barrasso, thank you so much. always good to have you on the show. >> thanks, martha. bill: you wonder now if those answers will ever come public at any point. >>> phil mickelson is one of the greatest gol
anything with patrick swayze. >> you mean the fbi is going to pay me to serve. [ laughter ] >> woe! >> most heinous. >> stephanie: isn't that how it ends, right? patrick swayze goes surfing and presumably kills himself -- >> well, there he goes again. >> i'm performing tomorrow night at the blue state ball in indianapolis. >> awesome. >> come on down if you are there and freezing. >> stephanie: because you weren't busy enough. >> i have no life. i love you all. >> stephanie: thank you, honey. we'll have tina dupuy next on the "stephanie miller show." ♪ [♪ theme music ♪] >> stephanie: hello tv world. tina dupuy coming up right after the break here. jacki schechner? >> yes. >> stephanie: i always like to do one story a day that makes me feel better about my pathetic love life. woman choked man for hogging blanket. [ laughter ] >> stephanie: he was trying to get more of the blanket, as men do. she called police, and was highly intoxicated however. >> that warrens a 911 call. he also won't get me a glass of water. >> stephanie: all right. here she is my bff, jacki
. will it happens the assault weapons ban. >> no, here is the reason why. it was not renewed in 2004. the fbi and law enforcement officers saying this did not work. what we know is that since the lifting of that ban you've seen crime go down. people, many times, bill, what ends up happening, you get the gun-free zones and you get guns in the hand of criminals and you're right, there's a lot of evil in this world but the assault weapons ban is not the way to fix it. bill: okay. on the assault, let me come back to fixing that in a moment. what about a background check? could that pass? >> well, background checks already are happening and, even, you know, some people will say, there's a gun show loophole but you know what? the most of the your vendors at the gun shows are licensed vendors. they are already doing those background checks there is a very small percentage, i think it is about four or 5% of the guns that are transferred into individual to individual without background checks. bill: so much has been proposed publicly. does any of that pass now in your view? >> i don't think you're goi
know, the fbi is still on the case. all of the reforms suggested by the arb are important. plus this high-threat index that the state department is implementing. john kerry must make the security of our personnel abroad a very high priority. but let's understand, these people, these magnificent heroes who work in our state department sign up to put their lives on the line, if necessary, to project diplomacy and hopefully win hearts and minds around the world. and that is important. we can't just hunker down and live in bunkers in the united states of america. >> senator rand paul who has expressed interest in running for president in 2016 said hillary clinton would have been fired over the benghazi attack if he were in charge. take a look. >> i think that ultimately with your leaving, you accept the culpability for the worst tragedy since 9 9/11, and i really mean that. had i been president at the time and i found that you did not read the cables from benghazi, you did not read the cables from ambassador stevens, i would have relieved you of your post. i think it's inexcusable.
the fbi weeks to get on the ground. you had news outlets that were picking up diaries and important papers from the ground. we did not seal the crime scene. we did nothing to bring this perpetrator to justice. of course the terrorists are the ones responsible. but shame on us for not holding the people who supposedly read these cables and did nothing, asking for more security. what does she say about the cables? she says oh we get millions of cables a year by protocol they always go to the secretary of state. i don't have time to read a million cables. but somebody read them. and somebody ignored them. they were pleadings for more security and they were unheeded. >> so, congresswoman, in 30 seconds, can you give us your theory as to why, if we have the face of the perpetrators on videotape, why aren't we following up more aggressively? we being the u.s. government? >> we had a political narrative, the obama administration did, of the george bush equivalent of mission accomplished. it was job well done. we wanted the narrative to say everything is okay in libya. it's been a wonderful succes
Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)

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